When a person suffers a traumatic brain injury, the strain on the rest of the family can be extreme. This is especially true for children whose sibling is injured. Griffith University psychologists have co-authored a book designed to fill a much needed gap in assisting families where one child has suffered a traumatic brain injury. News-Medical.net has published a story which discusses the newly published book. The book’s story is told from the perspective of the family cat, and covers common occurrences that siblings of brain injured children regularly experience. Some topics covered in the book are increased chores, changes in family meals, reduced attention from parents and changes in personality or physicality of their injured sibling.